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  1. Latest downtime We had issues with our payment method, which resulted in a late payment to our host, this has been resolved. Thank you for your patience.
  2. Nintendo has filed a lawsuit against the alleged operator of the popular console ROM sites LoveROMS.com and LoveRETRO.co. The sites are among the most notorious online hubs for pirated games, according to Nintendo, and face millions of dollars in potential damages. Emulators are handy tools for people who want to play games on platforms other than the usual console they’re intended for. These are particularly useful for retro games and consoles, which are no longer sold, allowing users to enjoy the games they were hooked on decades ago. However, many game publishers are less content with this practice. Nintendo, in particular, has repeatedly called out ROMS and emulator sites, both in and outside the United States. This week, Nintendo took two of these sites to court. In a complaint filed at a federal court in Arizona, the game publisher sues LoveROMS.com and LoveRETRO.co for copyright and trademark infringement. Both sites are believed to be operated by Jacob Mathias and his Arizona company Mathias Designs LLC. They offer access to a wide variety of ROMs, including many Nintendo games. “The LoveROMs and LoveRETRO websites are among the most open and notorious online hubs for pirated video games,” Nintendo writes in the complaint. “Through the LoveROMs and LoveRETRO websites, Defendants reproduce, distribute, publicly perform and display a staggering number of unauthorized copies of Nintendo’s video games, all without Nintendo’s permission.” In addition to the copyrighted games, the sites also distribute proprietary BIOS software, while using trademarked logos and characters, Nintendo notes. While some ROMs sites may be hobby projects, Nintendo sees these two sites as professional operations that profit from its works. “Defendants are not casual gamers but are instead sophisticated parties with extensive knowledge of Nintendo’s intellectual property and the video game industry more generally,” the company notes. LoveROMS complaint https://torrentfreak.com/images/loveroms.png Through the lawsuit, which also lists a count of unfair competition, Nintendo hopes to shut both sites down. The company requests statutory damages of $150,000 per infringing Nintendo game and up to $2,000,000 for each trademark infringement. This means that, with more than 140 copyrighted titles and 40 trademarks on the record, theoretical damages could go up to a staggering $100 million. Nintendo further requests a permanent injunction ordering the sites to stop their infringing activities while handing over domain names to the game publisher. At the same time, Nintendo wants the operator of the sites to reveal the sources for the infringing ROMs. The defendant has yet to respond publicly to the allegations and at the time of writing both LoveROMS.com and LoveRETRO.co remain online. — A copy of Nintendo’s complaint, obtained by TorrentFreak, is available here (pdf). Source: Torrentfreak.com
  3. Site & Tracker offline for a scheduled server maintenance. ETA: 2.30 am
  4. @koko666 Great Giveaway ! I applying for this VPN .Like =Rep added . Regards AR
  5. Label execs defend delaying CD releases because it prevents leaks and (some) piracy. On the eve of the release of Drake’s Scorpion June 29, a bunch of music retailers nervously wondered if the rapper’s album would eventually come out on CD, since his previous LP, More Life, never did. The merchants were gathered in Florida at the annual convention of Alliance Entertainment, the largest music wholesaler of CDs and vinyl in the U.S. With CD sales accounting for $1.06 billion in sales at retail in the U.S. last year, attendees were at a loss as to why the labels weren't wholeheartedly supporting the CD. If Scorpion had come out on CD at the same time as it hit streaming services, the merchants speculated it would have sold 250,000 to 300,000 copies its debut week. But if the CD hit stores at a later date, they anticipated first-week sales of between 50,000 to 80,000 copies in the U.S. Drake's 'Scorpion' Heading for Third Week at No. 1 on Billboard 200, Wiz Khalifa Set for No. 2 Debut Now, after its July 13 release, Drake’s Scorpion CD is selling fewer copies than even they had expected this late in the game: given some shipping delays, industry analysts estimate it will be lucky to sell 50,000 copies its first week in the U.S. “What Drake is doing is walking up to a table and seeing two bags of money, one with $100,000 on it and one with $500,000 on it and choosing to leave the larger bag of money on the table,” says a music retailer, assuming $2 per CD in royalties. Label executives defend delaying the CD release because it prevents pre-release leaks and some amount of piracy, though pirates can also rip new music from streaming services in a now common practice known as stream-ripping. In the case of Scorpion, one major-label head said that Drake is likely more interested in the bragging rights of being a top-streamed act than in banking at least half a million more in physical revenue, says one major-label head. (That forgone sum doesn’t include physical revenue Drake passed up by delaying the CD overseas, which is likely significant given the still-strong CD sales in big music markets like Germany and Japan.) But retailers say that the dwindling support and the decreasing amount of warning and pre-release information they get from major labels about their biggest albums is accelerating a decline in CD shelf space. Best Buy has been withdrawing CDs from about 100 stores and aims to eliminate all its CD departments in August, label sources say, though it will still carry vinyl and budget CDs. Target, meanwhile, without warning labels, recently “decided to implement a policy that if a title didn’t sell 800 pieces of inventory a month across its chain, it got pulled from inventory,” a label exec complains. “I lost records right in the middle of their life.” CD sales are down 19.9% to 35.9 million in the first 27 weeks of 2018 over the same period last year. Country music is still particularly dependent on CD sales, declines of which could outpace country fans’ slow adoption of streaming, some insiders worry. "It's frustrating to the stores as they have to turn away thousands of customers a week when they have to tell them an album is not available," said Record Store Day co-founder Michael Kurtz, one of the attendees at the convention. Surprise albums with information embargoes are costing the industry even more, both in lost sales and efforts to chase down data, says Alliance’s marketing director, Jocelyn Pryor. “Data is the biggest sales factor; it is the key to selling,” she says, noting that big albums are the ones that benefit most from well-executed marketing plans in an increasingly fragmented fan market. “If you don’t have the data on an e-commerce site; or if my sales reps have no information then they can’t sell anything to the retailers. The fact that data is screwed up due to an information embargo is a humongous problem to sales. If the industry doesn’t get away from this practice, this will be the final nail in the physical coffin.” Pryor adds that while her team used to receive one file per album with all the information, metadata and artwork they would need to market it, “nowadays, every level of the supply chain has to chase for information and marketing assets because of the information embargoes and need to touch titles 5 or 6 times more than we did before when these ridiculous shenanigans began.” Alliance is the largest music wholesaler with more than $300 million in music sales, selling physical music or providing inventory management for that category to Walmart, Barnes & Noble, Books-A-Millions, and Dillards among others, as well as selling music and providing inventory sales and fulfillment to hundreds of CD websites including Amazon. But the company hasn’t put all of its eggs in the music industry’s basket: it is also a big seller of DVDs and is now making a big play for video gaming, too. Both Hollywood and the gaming industry are a lot more supportive of their physical formats than the music industry, says Alliance chairman Bruce Ogilvie. Game publishers, for example, “are trying to maintain their physical sales and trying to calm retail’s fears so that they don’t lose any more shelf space,” he says, adding he thinks the labels could use their clout with their artists to insist on a CD release. “When record labels executives tell me that they support physical music, I have to call them on that and point out which of their releases that didn’t come out on CD."
  6. The federal government won’t block websites which allow the sale of dangerous weapons to Australians, despite recent efforts to crackdown on piracy sites. The New Daily can exclusively reveal that high-voltage tasers, which are illegal for personal use in Australia, are being sold on popular US-based retail site Wish.com. These models include some that deliver as much as 80 million volts. Wish.com has dubbed the tasers on some of its advertisements as “Women’s self-defence, gun electric shock and heavy-duty stun gun with LED flashlight and case”. One taser, shaped as a knuckle duster, is advertised to cause a “High voltage shock to the attacker’s brain allowing their voluntary muscles to be disrupted”. Dangerous tasers being advertised as police stun guns on Wish.com. Photo: Wish.com The New Daily found more than 100 tasers advertised, ranging from as little as $3 to $60, with buyers being able to select the option of Australian plug adapters with their purchase. The recent spate of violent taser attacks in Victoria has increased, with two incidents occurring in the past month. On Thursday, a gang armed with weapons, tasered a man on his neck, during a violent home invasion in Kurunjang, in Melbourne’s outer west. Last week, up to six armed men were on the run after tasering a man and dragging him and a woman from a car in a terrifying attack in Bundoora, in Melbourne’s outer north. Powerful knuckle tasers advertised to be ‘used carefully’. Photo: Wish.Com A Victoria Police spokeswoman told The New Daily police were aware of several websites trafficking illicit goods, including drugs and weapons. “People should be aware that it is not only an offence to sell weapons online, but also to purchase them.” Deakin University’s Cyber Security Research Institute professor Matt Warren said websites such as Wish.com didn’t have a global movement behind them to shut them down. “The film industry and anti-piracy groups have been pushing for piracy sites to be shut down, but with these type of online retail sites there hasn’t been that sort of backing,” Professor Warren told The New Daily. “We’re seeing this happen to Australian shoppers on Amazon.com, who are now blocking users from purchasing items overseas because it’s a way of making shoppers pay more. “The problem is that there are several websites selling items into countries where these items may not be illegal.” Professor Warren said there were still ways to access geo-blocked sites. “People can bypass those systems with a VPN and internet proxy sites which can change your IP address.” Tasers shaped as lipsticks are being sold on Wish.com. Photo: Wish.com Electronic Frontiers Australia, a group dedicated to online liberties, board member Justin Warren told The New Daily the organisation didn’t support websites being geo-blocked. “We don’t need to enforce a whole new set of laws for the internet or other mediums for that matter,” Mr Warren said. “It’s already illegal to have these weapons, so the laws shouldn’t change if you’re using a computer, telephone or any other medium to commit crimes.” A Border Affairs spokesperson said home affairs agencies were well aware of websites and had the capability to detect imports of illicit goods via these sites. “Australian Border Force uses a range of capabilities including intelligence sharing and cutting edge x-ray scanning technology in order to identify and seize illegal importations, including controlled weapons.” A spokesperson for the Department of Communications and the Arts said the government released guidelines in July 2017 for lawful disruption of access to online services. “These guidelines apply to law enforcement agencies and it would be a decision for relevant agencies on whether to seek to disrupt access to online services,” the spokesperson told The New Daily. But, director of policy at the Institute of Public Affairs Simon Breheny, said Australians shouldn’t be afraid of a discussion about liberalising laws surrounding self-defence weapons, including tasers. “The government should not remove this website, and doing so would be clear case of censorship,” Mr Breheny said. When The New Daily asked the Shadow Justice Minister Clare O’Neil for her thoughts on geo-blocking websites, she had no suggestions to offer, but added that the federal government cut $205 million from the Australian Federal Police in the recent budget.
  7. Arab Satellite Communications Organization, Arabsat, sought an apology from the World governing body for football – FIFA – for beoutQ piracy allegations as FIFA had accused Arabsat of involvement in the transmission of the World Cup pirated signals to BeoutQ. However, an investigation by seven independent satellite communications experts has found no evidence that Arabsat satellite frequencies were used for illegal broadcasts of the World Cup by beoutQ. Arabsat president and CEO Khalid Balkheyour while strongly denying the organisation’s involvement have sought an apology from FIFA. A detailed letter to FIFA sent on Arabsat’s behalf summarized the evidence, which conclusively showed the falsity of FIFA’s claim that Arabsat had been “distributing” beoutQ’s pirate broadcasts. “Arabsat has always been confident that our satellite network has not been used by beoutQ,” said Khalid Balkheyour, Arabsat’s CEO. “Nevertheless, we undertook a very costly investigation to eliminate any doubts and to provide evidence to share with FIFA and the world.” Arabsat’s letter to FIFA detailed specific tests showing why FIFA’s claims that beoutQ was operating on specific Arabsat frequencies at specific times were wholly wrong. The statement explained that FIFA had claimed beoutQ was operating on Arabsat frequency 12341 MHz for several World Cup matches. But tests conducted by several independent satellite communications experts showed that that frequency carried no video content at all at the very dates and times asserted by FIFA. Likewise, FIFA had asserted that beoutQ broadcast different matches on Arabsat frequency 11996 MHz. Again, Arabsat’s technical experts demonstrated that FIFA was wrong. Arabsat’s experts showed that blocking the frequency had no effect on beoutQ’s pirate World Cup broadcasts and that only legitimate broadcasts (including BBC, Sky News and CNBC) were available on that frequency – not beoutQ. Arabsat’s tests also showed that other satellite carriers might be carrying beoutQ’s pirate broadcasts. “We received one set of test results in which our expert blocked all Arabsat frequencies,” Balkheyour said, “but beoutQ’s World Cup broadcasts continued.” This strongly suggests that beoutQ used a different, non-Arabsat satellite to broadcast the offending content. “Arabsat is entirely vindicated in its decision to undertake its comprehensive investigation before taking the drastic step of shutting down satellite transponders – as FIFA had demanded,” added Balkheyour. The statement added that the experts’ findings had deepened Arabsat’s conviction that beIN Sports, a subsidiary of Al Jazeera, was behind allegations that Arabsat satellites had been used by beoutQ. Arabsat believes that beIN Sports contrived the allegations as part of a smear campaign to deflect attention away from its technological inability to prevent beoutQ’s piracy. Arabsat has demanded that FIFA immediately issue a public retraction of an apology for its claims that Arabsat was somehow complicit or did not do enough to stop beoutQ. “Arabsat has been deeply offended and harmed by beIN’s and FIFA’s attacks,” Balkheyour said. “Now that FIFA has been proven wrong, it should apologize for making such offensive statements.”
  8. Australians are visiting online piracy websites much less frequently, thanks to website-blocking measures enacted by Australian internet service providers (ISPs). A report, commissioned by the Australian Screen Association, has found that initial measures to block infringing websites (domains) to Australian users, have resulted in a reduction in traffic to piracy websites by more than 53 per cent since December 2017. The reduction in traffic to these websites is being related to changes made to the Copyright Act, with the Copyright Amendment (Online Infringement) Act 2015, which gave content rights holders the ability to apply to the Federal Court to issue injunctions ordering ISPs to block Australians from accessing infringing websites. Since then, the Federal Court has granted a number of applications for injunctions to content rights holders, such as Foxtel and Village Roadshow, requiring Australian ISPs Telstra, Optus, Vocus and TPG – along with their subsidiaries; iinet, Dodo, Primus, Internode and Adam Internet – to block access to offending websites. Down, but not out Previous injunctions have resulted in a large range of websites being blocked – either sites that stream infringing content, like movies and TV, directly to a user’s web browser; or torrent database websites where users can search for sharing links that connect them to other users sharing offending content. Sites blocked to date include: The Pirate Bay, Torrentz, TorrentHound, IsoHunt, Kickass Torrents, Yes Movies, Los Movies, Watch Series, Project Free TV, PrimeWire, MegaShare, EZTV, Limetorrents, SolarMovie, Watch Movies, Vumoo, LosMovies, CartoonHD, PutLocker, and many more. Whack-a-mole To complicate matters, as soon as an infringing website is blocked, those behind the website are able to set up shop under a similar name and web address, or route their site traffic through a different country – a situation that leaves rights holders in a perpetual game of digital whack-a-mole. They knock one down, three more pop straight up. Kickass Torrents is one such site that regularly undergoes transformation and/or relocation. Putlocker is another, with site admins registering a new domain – ie putlocker.plus or putlocker.io – to continue operating. Further compounding the complexity of the issue is the relative ease with which Australian users can circumvent site-blocking measures; with use of either a VPN or by routing their web traffic through another country, say with the TOR browser or Tails operating system. The next stand These media companies are now increasing efforts to stamp out online piracy in Australia, with yet another application before the Federal Court. In the latest application to block yet more offending domains and services, Village Roadshow is joined by entertainment companies Paramount Pictures, Columbia Pictures, Disney, Madmen Entertainment, Twentieth Century Fox, Warner Bros., Universal and new player, Hong Kong broadcasting giant, Television Broadcasts Limited (TVB). Of further interest is that the new application lists a number of Australian mobile service providers; such as Virgin Mobile, Vodafone and Optus Mobile. The move is not surprising, considering a user only needs to tether their computer or streaming device to a smartphone if they can’t gain access to a blocked site via their fixed-line broadband internet connection, and continue pirating with wild abandon. This new application comes after a March request from Foxtel and Village Roadshow for the government to change the Copyright Amendment Act, so that search companies, like Google, could be included in injunctions. That company would then be required to remove infringing websites from search results. Set-top box blocks Set-top streaming – or, IPTV – users may also be affected by this latest application, with users of Android-based IPTV services, such as MoonBox, UnBlock, BlueTV and FunTV, which are used to stream free-to-air TV from Asia. TVB has filed a number of applications to block IPTV services within Australia in the past, but has so far been unsuccessful. In April, Federal Court Justice John Nicholas said it was unclear whether the broadcaster was eligible for copyright protection in Australia. “If most of what is occurring here is a reproduction of broadcasts that are not protected by copyright, then the primary purpose [of these services] is not to facilitate copyright infringement,” said Justice Nicholas. If successful, this latest application may mean Australian users who currently enjoy free access to any TVB free-to-air programs will no longer be able to stream such content.
  9. The crackdown on piracy is proving difficult, the Intellectual Property Office (IPO) has admitted. Its recently released Online Copyright Infringement Tracker report shows that copyright infringement levels have remained constant over the past three years. This year, 27% of respondents saying they’d accessed at least one item of online content − either music, TV, film, sport, eBooks, video games or computer software − illegally within the “past three months”. Related: Best Kodi addons In 2017 and 2016, that figure was 25%, though back then the annual report didn’t take into account sports content. Without the inclusion of sports, the overall 2018 figure would have been 25%. Speaking at the July 2018 Westminster Media Forum, the IPO’s head of external communications, Nic Fearon-Low, conceded that anti-piracy efforts don’t always have much of an impact. “Our research tells us that our target audiences don’t respond to threats, and don’t like being told that they’re breaking the law. This often hardens their attitudes and behaviours,” he said. “The number of government campaigns that have successfully changed behaviour on a large scale are probably countable on one hand. “So what are our choices? Do we go for a hard-hitting approach or do we go for more subtle engagement? In reality, of course, we try a mix of both.” Fearon-Low explained that the scale of the problem, and a general perception of the IPO being “out of touch” makes the agency’s job particularly hard. “The vast majority of people simply don’t understand [copyright law], how it works or care about it,” he said, adding: “At the heart of our approach is the need to take the legal jargon out of IP, out of the equation, and to make it an issue about respect. Respect for the creative process, respect for the civil process, and rewarding hard work.” Fearon-Low also stressed the importance of education, but said that despite being “consistently lobbied” to put IP on the curriculum, that isn’t something the IPO is considering because it is “neither practical nor realistic”. Instead, he said, the IPO has focused on creating a “wide range of teaching systems on IP”, which are “aligned to the existing core elements of the national curriculum”. Fearon-Low added that the IPO is open to new ideas and collaborations with partners, and said that a “short, very focused” campaign it recently worked on with Crimestoppers, highlighting some of the risks involved in using illicit streaming devices like “fully loaded” Kodi boxes, gained more than 18 million ad impressions, with the videos produced as part of the campaign were viewed over 1.3 million times. “Infringement levels are down 7% for 16-24-year-olds since 2015, and there’s been a 5% decrease in the use of illegal services since 2013,” he added. “This is behavioural change we’re aiming at, and behavioural change on a massive scale.”
  10. The Bulgarian responsible for cracking the latest variants of the Denuvo anti-tamper technology has slammed SEGA for being "anti-consumer". Voksi says that when cracking the protection on Sonic Mania Plus, he noticed that the anti-piracy system hadn't been deployed properly, meaning that even people who buy the game will be negatively affected. Since their aim is to prevent people from copying titles and playing them for free, no anti-piracy technologies are popular with pirates. Underlying this emotion is a kind of unofficial ‘hate-scale,’ in which the level of a dislike for a particular system increases proportionately to its success on the ground. Denuvo, one of the most prominent and difficult to crack anti-piracy technologies, is hated most of all. Denuvo isn’t undefeatable, various groups and individuals have proven that. However, there are persistent claims, denied by its makers, that the technology not only slows down pirates but can also negatively affect the gaming experience of people who actually buy protected games. The latest accusations come from Voksi, a cracker in his early twenties, who recently cracked the latest variant of the anti-tamper technology. Yesterday he released a cracked version of Sonic Mania Plus just a day after release and says SEGA did a poor job of implementing the system. “SEGA rushed to implement the newest Denuvo in the new update of Sonic Mania and did a poor job of it, causing many issues and game slowdowns for legit users,” he informs TF while accusing SEGA of being “anti-consumer”. Voksi describes the release as having “an insane amount of bloated Denuvo code,” compared to the previous version, “which can cause all kinds of issues if not handled properly.” Those issues, Voksi says, are being reported by users on Steam’s Community forum, who bought the game yet are still experiencing problems. One report, in particular, caught Voksi’s eye. “My game runs slow whenever I enter the Replays menu in time attack mode, and the time attack level select too for some reason, and it continues even after leaving both,” user ‘Crashed’ reports. This problem with Sonic Mania Plus running slowly at this point in the game rang a bell with Voksi. TF asked him to explain what causes the problem and why it’s so serious. “The issue is serious because it directly impacts legit users,” he says. “This particular issue is that the game triggers Denuvo, but it doesn’t close the trigger properly. Denuvo keeps writing and writing into the game’s memory, causing additional stress to the game, which might be handled by a stronger CPU, but those who have a weaker CPU can experience massive slowdowns.” Another Steam user, who complained that he couldn’t get past the game’s menu screen, also sounded familiar to Voksi. He says that he found Denuvo code affecting that part of the game when working on his crack. “One person even couldn’t load the game. It stuck for him in the loading screen right before the menu, which is an anti-tamper trigger I’ve encountered while I was cracking the game, which did exactly the same thing as described. I don’t know what is the reason to trigger for this person on a legit copy, but nothing can surprise me anymore,” he says. While Voksi isn’t sure why Denuvo is acting this way, the solution to the menu screen issue published on Stream forums points the finger at the anti-tamper technology. In a post by Aemony, people with the issue are advised to “remove the offline token for Denuvo”, something that reportedly worked for previous iterations of the game. For both Denuvo and SEGA, the situation isn’t particularly good. Eight days ago and just two days after SEGA released Shining Resonance Refrain (also Denuvo-protected), Voksi released a cracked version of the game. He believes the quick turnaround on his part prompted SEGA to rush in to further protect Sonic Mania Plus but without doing the job properly. “The truth is after my Shining Resonance Refrain crack that I did on day 1 (which also had the latest Denuvo), it seems that SEGA got scared. It tried to rush the implementation of an even more bloated variant of the latest Denuvo with all protection features and this is the result,” he says. In common with all previous instances of claims that Denuvo affects legitimate players, it’s likely that those behind the technology will stay silent or insist there isn’t an issue. Nevertheless, long discussions on Steam not only suggest that Denuvo isn’t liked, but is also failing in its mission to protect games for even a short period of time. https://torrentfreak.com/images/denu...2072814827.png Earlier this week new research revealed that due to their dislike of Denuvo, pirates are sabotaging reviews of Denuvo-protected games. While this could have some effect on sales, it will take legitimate buyers to vote with their wallets before anything is done about the problem. Source: Torrentfreak.com
  11. Tracker's Name:TwilightsDreams Genre:General Sign-up Link:https://www.twilightsdreams.com/signup.php Closing date:When 10000 have registered Additional information:The maximum users are set at 10000 We currently have 2042 registered users
  12. Happy FREE LEECH everyone! I mean... As you know, this July 19th will be TranceTraffic's 14th birthday!! Can you believe it's been this long since this site was born? It is crazy how long we've been around, and how dedicated our members are. Besides feeling old, I'm also feeling very proud we managed to keep this community for such a long time! Uploaders, mods, users, all deserve credit, they are what makes all this possible, so I hope you guys give them a big shout out. FREE LEECH is now ON and will run for 2 weeks, enjoy Hope you guys have a great weekend, and enjoy the leech! FREELEECH: ON
  13. Friend MTS is partnering with the World Boxing Super Series to tackle video piracy for the upcoming Cruiserweight final, taking place in Moscow this Saturday. The company's global content monitoring and take-down services will be used for this premium event that will see Russian Murat Gassiev fight his Ukrainian opponent, Aleksandr Usyk. The World Boxing Super Series involves a total of 16 elite boxers from two weight classes, Cruiserweight and Super Middleweight, who have faced each other in 14 separate fight nights in a bracket-style elimination tournament. Friend MTS has provided content protection for the World Boxing Super Series from the start of the tournament. The PPV boxing series receives global coverage through multiple Tier 1 broadcasters. “Friend MTS has deep experience of working alongside rights holders and broadcasters to protect premium sports content, and we're delighted to be supporting another very exciting World Boxing Super Series final,” said Simon Williamson, chief commercial officer at Friend MTS.